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They may have been “introduced” by man, but scientific evidence suggests that they are genetically the same as the horses that became extinct on the continent between 11,000 and 13,000 years. Following this original emigration, several extinctions occurred in North America, with additional migrations to Asia (presumably across the Bering Land Bridge), and return migrations back to North America, over time.caballus, were brought back to North America, first in the Virgin Islands, and, in 1519, they were reintroduced on the continent, in modern-day Mexico, from where they radiated throughout the American Great Plains, after escape from their owners.² Critics of the idea that the North American wild horse is a native animal, using only paleontological data, assert that the species, E. lambei, but no evidence exists for the origin of E.caballus (or the caballoid horse), which was introduced in 1519, was a different species from that which disappeared 13,000 to 11,000 years before. However, the relatively new (27-year-old) field of molecular biology, using mitochondrial-DNA analysis, has recently found that the modern or caballine horse, E. lambei, a horse, according to fossil records, that represented the most recent Equus species in North America prior to extinction. caballus anywhere except North America.³ According to the work of Uppsala University researcher Ann Forsten, of the Department of Evolutionary Biology, the date of origin, based on mutation rates for mitochondrial-DNA, for E.Horses have been invaluable partners as our species spread around the globe.Originating on the grassy plains of Central Asia, they are thought to have been domesticated around 5,000 years ago, and are now found on every continent – except Antarctica – as they have provided us not only with transport, but meat and milk too. The question at hand is, therefore, whether or not modern horses, Equus caballus, should be considered native wildlife.